About your Search

20131101
20131130
SHOW
News 42
Today 6
( more )
STATION
ALJAZAM 64
CSPAN 62
CSPAN2 50
MSNBCW 31
CNNW 24
KGO (ABC) 19
MSNBC 14
CSPAN3 13
FBC 8
KNTV (NBC) 8
KPIX (CBS) 8
WHUT (Howard University Television) 6
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 4
KQED (PBS) 3
WJZ (CBS) 3
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 365
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 365 (some duplicates have been removed)
kabul years before. it just simply was too dangerous. it is still a dangerous place, by the way. i don't want to sound pollyannish here. things havent is changed for the better in afghanistan and the american people, sadly, don't know it. relative to the american by way ofy itself part of the story, of course, is the growth in the number of students. when it opened i think it with 53 students. there is now 1,000 students there. 300 of them are women. and they have a broad number of courses. i won't go into all those. on ann a a newd campus an international campus women's economic . defense dollars to open up a women's economic development school, a.i.d.?'t that why is it d.o.d.? significantly to the security of the country, but i think basically the answer is because the d.o.d. did a number of things including some of the commanders' expenditures which helped the development of that is so essential to its security and this is part of it. at thee story we got american university at a town meeting we had there is one hisdent we talked about life experience. when the taliban was there, he
for providing a service i hate and i don't want and it takes exactly five seconds. should i support what is extortion by guilt? so the owner decided to get rid of his attendants. as his assistant told "red eye." they will be given another job in the company. sure they will, keith, sure they will. let's go live to "red eye"'s restaurant critic. >> guys, that was a raccoon eight tbraips. that was not -- raccoon eating grapes. that was not a critic. this is obviously another job killing example in obama's america. it is probably indirectly related to the obama-fication of our country. >> taking away flushes, no flush toilets. >> should we be happy these people have jobs? what do you call them? toilet attendants? or angry we have to tip for something. >> they were talking about something five seconds he doesn't enjoy, going to the bathroom? >> getting towels? >> i am not sure. >> just answer one question. don't take this to the dumper. >> i am trying to save it and raise it up a little bit. >> we just started. i am halfway ready to start over again. >> now i have to go to the bathroom. >> i
that the web site is secure. so at it with the multiple people in charge -- we think in charge -- i don't know how they can get their way out of this. >> a dumb question on my part. what if he had been alerted? what could, would should he have done? >> he said he wished he had more time. and i wonder if he knew the full scope of this, from all of the multiple contractors and hough this couldn't possibly be tested. could he have spoken up? it was interested he said to me he did no ask for more time even though he wished he had. i wonder why. did he think based possible the information he was getting he could make the achievable, or if he had known the seriousness, could he have had enough am night to say, you can't make this mistake? i don't know what the motives were among the people within the administration, but clearly they had a heck of a lot of insight -- >> wasn't there fear, sir, that the white house -- this i could understand, -- that for every delay, there's a chance for republicans to change this thing, alter this this kill this thing so they figured, like a ship, once you launch it,
't afford the bronze plan, people who don't qualify for medicaid because they make a little too much. at the same time there are poor people and they may not qualify for the pronz plan. what i'm hearing two-thirds of the people who get these cancellation notices they will actually be offered plans that are better and going to get subsidies from the government. another third will have to pay more, younger, healthier people. then that smaller group that has people who are poor but not poor enough to qualify for medicare is the one that really concerns them. >> juan, this is bob. by the way, the aei is a right-wing think tank, about the last place i would go for any definitive numbers. leaving that aside, did they say anything about the legislation that the republicans passed in the house? >> no. i mean, look, this is very interesting, bob. basically the attitude was look the republicans don't want to work with us. they are totally opposed to anything. and they are delighting in our trouble. but the fact is they think once the market gets stabilized, once everything is in place, once th
for thorough job that they've done to bring the charges that they brung against mr. wafer. i don't even know why i'm saying mr. wafer. this monster that killed my daughter. >> you took a life, and you took a beautiful life that was starting to blossom into a beautiful woman. and for that, i hope you stay in jail for the rest of your life. >> wafer's lawyer maintains he agented in self defense. bc onilery, al jazeera, new york. >>> just to note we also contacted the attorneys for theodore wafer but they did not get back to us. thank you very much for joining us tonight. ranisha mcbride's family must be relieved that mr. wafer was charged today. >> very, very pleased. these were the proper charges to be brought. we've waited two weeks as you've just stated but the prosecutor with the help of the michigan state police and the dearborn heights police department and her own investigators revealed that this was an unjustifiable homicide, that this was second degree murder. >> this is what we know about minimum about wafer so far. he has worked at the detroit airport for ten years, reportedly takes
supporting a republican bill allowing americans to keep their health plans even if they don't meet the affordable care act standards. the white house says the president will veto the bill >> formal charges have been vialed against theodore wafer, the michigan man who allegedly shot unarmed teenager renisha mcbride dead on his front porch. renisha mcbride crashed her car and walked to theodore wafer's house for wep. theodore wafer has been charged with murder. the details are unclear. >> devastation in the philippines - a struggle to reach survivors as thousands are homeless and desperate. international aid is pouring in as a clean-up operation tries to speed up deliveries of relief supplies. >> in china - an overhaul of the one-child rule. the ruling communist party decided couples can have a second child if the mum or dad is an only child. i'm morgan radford. those are the headlines. "consider this" is next and you can get the latest news online at aljazeera.com. see you in an hour. arms and almost two weeks later the shooter was charged. consider this, with similarities to the tr
's one of the issues. charles krauthammer says you know what? don't believe everything you hear either. is this more spin from the white house. is he calling this basically a fraud, listen. >> they had announced this when they were in trouble at the near of october as we are going to have it fixed. there is a tape you showed yesterday of way it was supposed to be working. this is simply another example of administration that's not only can't shoot straight but can't talk straight. everything they tell you about obamacare, everyone knows is a fudge or a hedge or a guess or a prayer or an outright deception. this is another one of those, you know, that's multiple choice, a, b, c, d, or e. you choose which one you want but it's not the truth. >> accord to the "wall street journal" too. the accurate time sending information to the insurers. one of the reasons they are still deal with on healthcare dot gof. do you trust the web site with that sensitive information or is it vulnerable to hacking or vulnerable to something being inadvertently sent to the wrong pepper. >> if we taken this mone
that they don't think is ideologically pure that we have forgotten how to win races. it is about winning at the end of the day. if you want to make the country more conservative, if you want to shape the world more in your image, you have got to win elections. >> rose: we conclude with adele exarchopoulos, her movie, which is getting a lot of attention is called blue is the warmest colour. >> and so just give me the script and he told me read it once and after that, for get it, i don't want you to focus on words, on situation, we will make improvisation and get something from you, we don't, in the play, we are going to play like a game. >> joe scarborough and a new film called blue is the warmest colour, next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> additional funding provided by these funders. >> and my bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. >> from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> mark halperin, john heilemann in double down reveal one of mrs. obama's favorite television programs, something that she watches
like that for the people whom you are going to benefit, actually. i don't want to knock the idea that the thing is entirely useless but the whole thing is predicated on the assumption that somehow you can get rid of illegal immigrants. and therefore, what we want to do is come up with a set of penalties and incentives which will somehow reduce the influx of new illegal immigrants and will somehow get rid of the stop of illegal immigrants. and i don't think that those are possible feasible objectives. and for the very simple reason that each time we try and do something like this, at the washington level, things really get worse for the illegal immigrants and we don't really gain anything in terms of what is commonly known as controlling our borders. and the main reason is that we have a right brain-left brain approach to illegal immigrants. the right brain says they are immigrants and therefore we should be kind to them. we should be considerate to them. but the left brain says oh but they're illegal and therefore we believe in the rule of law and therefore we should be unkind to
, hey, guys, i don't wear the black hat. we -- i am the white hat guy. his box office never went below 50 percent. we have people again who were so obsessed with being ideologically pure and calling out anybody else that they don't think is ideologically pure that we have forgotten how to win races. it is about winning at the end of the day. if you want to make the country more conservative, if you want to shape the world more in your image, you have got to win elections. >> rose: the republican party is a conservative party. >> uh-huh. >> rose: is it a moderate party? >> not right now. >> rose: well i mean can you name me five moderates who have elected office in the republican party? >> well,. >> rose: at the state or fall level? >> and here is part of the problem there are a lot of people out there who think chris christie is a moderate. >> rose: but that's now how in defines himself. >> se not a moderate historically those people who have come into the party and redefined who everybody was and think they can rearrange the deck chairs on the party that right now in real estate chul
jersey. a ton of people talks about checks. this from jeff logan, i don't mind cash but [ music playing ] >> thank you for joining us, a little late. some of you have to get up at 4:00 in the morning. it's a terrible thing this morning. >> the right path. >> the beginning of the show, watch the show, i haven't seen the show, but the show emerged. >> two months before the election of 2004, i said, bush is bankrupting us, his foreign policy is bankrupting us, we will lose the next election and wreck the commitment i was called the rhino tlhen, now, i' being attacked saying, seriously, we shouldn't drive the beer truck off the cliff. i'm saying the same thing, i'm against big republicanism. >> you are saying these past ten years are all because we didn't listen to you? >> yeah, exactly. >> all right, good morning. it's wednesday, november 13th. you were very good. i wish you had actually changed your clothes this morning. >> oh, continuity. willie and i always say. >> i didn't foy that. >> if clothes are good enough to sleep in. >> look at you. >> hey, that's my denner from last nit. >> do
discriminating against people of color. that's what they say. but what do you do if folks don't believe it? suppose you have a faculty, let's say, a faculty at some institution. and the faculty says we don't discriminate against people of color. but the faculty is, nonetheless, all white. well, you know, i mean, people know that for a long time there is institutions have engaged in racial discrimination. onlookers say, why should we believe you now? you say you're not engaged in racial discrimination, but what we see is a faculty that is all white. we want more than that. we want more than your word that you're not engaged in racial discrimination. you may be lying, or frankly, you may be practicing racial discrimination and not even know it. you may be engaged, you know, you may be engaged, you may be deluding yourself. you don't even know your engaged in racial discrimination but you are. and so to show us that you're not we want some live bodies up there. that's the only way that we will believe that you are no longer engaged in racial discrimination. let me give you one of the rational
clear about the specifics. it turns out many insurance plans don't meet the new coverage requirement under obamacare. they don't rise to the level and those folks have to find new insurance. the white house says fewer than 5% or all americans with lose their plans. it's a small percentage but when you consider that's 15 million people, it is not insignificant at all. especially if you're one of them. the president talked about the disastrous rollout of the obamacare web site. he says it's his fault if it doesn't, quote, work like a charm. the problem secretary sebelius said the president takes seriously. >> i think he feels this is his signature item. we all feel responsible for getting the benefits to the people, and do i wish things had operated totally smoothly on october 1st? you bet. what october a bad month? you bet. >> but no apologies from the president today down in new orleans. he briefly touched on the healthcare law at the end of his speech. he defended it and said it will end up helping our economy. ed henry is live at the white house for us this afternoon. today the pre
proposition, mr. president, but we spent three years coming up with this other plan. we don't think this is going to work. here's the louisiana state insurance commissioner jim donelon. >> he acknowledged each state has to do what it tkpaoepls appropriate and what -- deems appropriate and what its law requires relative to implementation. we had a great dialogue, no doubt about that. but we also came away agreeing that there was a lot of difference of opinion as to whether or not we can or should do what he urged us to do last week. >> they had the meeting. they loved being in the white house, probably got a tour. in the end they have to watch out for their own backsides and their own private companies. they warned the president, what he's proposing now would amount to different rules and different policies, might result in higher premiums, not good for you and you, without underlying concerns for gaps in coverage. florida likes it. it allows people to renew their coverage. in indiana they say they will adopt the president's proposal. new york said tpho*efplt california is to announc
. >> you don't need to be beholden. >> rose: to those 17. >> or to the 30 or 40 as they say. but as it turns out it was more like 100 -- well it was exactly 144 republicans who voted to not to end the shutdown, to keep the government shut down, and to default on the full faith and credit. so this 30 or 40 that are tail wagging the dog are more like a big tail wagging the dog or a big dog. >> rose: so there is this question. yes and they made a mistake, but some people will argue republicans made a big mistake in the shutdown and even tying it to obamacare or affordable care act of 2010, because if they had not shut down the government and had the focus on the shutdown of the government they would not be reaping the benefits of what seems to be a very strong and growing impression that the affordable care act was not ready for prime time. >> well -- >> rose: not just the web site, but the whole thing. and what the president promised and couldn't deliver. >> well, two points here. first of all, they did what they believed. they do not -- they are anti-government idea logs so s
justice. if we don't adopt this bill, we won't require -- these are in the bill. these protections are -- just let me finish this paragraph, then i would be happy to. we won't require commanders to immediately refer all allegations of sexual assault to professional criminal investigators. we won't restrict the authority of senior officers to modify the findings and sentence of court-martial convictions. we won't require higher level review of any decision not to prosecute allegations of sexual assault. i would be happy to yield. i will put the balance of my statement in the record. the presiding officer: all time has expired. mr. inhofe: i have a parliamentary inquiry. we were to be given equal time for the last ten minutes. i had three minutes and all i want to do is ask a question. am i -- mr. levin: i ask unanimous consent that that be allowed. the presiding officer: without objection. mr. inhofe: everything that my chairman has said i agree with. he's making my speech for me. it's critical that we get the bill. all i'm saying is i made the statement yesterday, that republicans
, which many men don't -- you may have chosen not to have it. now the choice is not there. but employers are dropping coverage and the numbers are as toupbgd. the white house by 2014, 76% of small employers, 55% of large employers and 63% of all employers dropping employees. >> we have the whole corporate mandate delayed a year. however, they believe people are going to start losing plans at the beginning of next year. now it is estimated 157 million health care policy holders are out there at which time they are going to begin to assess what they're better off doing. corporation are going to say what makes more financial sense for us. therefore, we're going to look at the massive shedding of corporate health care plans. if you're in competition, you're a corporation that wants top talent, you'll be able to say i'll be able to give you this, this and this. one may be a top-shelf health care plan. but if you're a company which decides the bottom line is most important which might be 80% of the country according to this study put forward by the american enterprise institute, you might be i
to the fact that people cannot get information. >> i don't believe that his for a minute. let me defend a journalism. i know the good old days were so good. with the reversal of glass-steagall or also was cited by a clinton futures that was the derivatives market they all happened in the ladies the media did not cover it in any way "the new york times" or the "l.a. times" the "washington post" was a church leaders of the regulation was lousy war after another the basically collapsed upon i of the guinier times "l.a. times" are "washington post" where reporting on weapons of mass destruction and see you could court -- clarify the old days of journalism had mccarthyism, segregation, we had lots of problems. it is true that old model of journalism that had some valuable thing is in its sending reporters around the world to cover the dues to pay a journalist is not something i appreciate we have laws that model the region have positive things in their place and as long as the internet is not shut down one reason i am concerned about privacy is i want people to trust online communication or
york post." >> we have another guest. going all in. i don't know. >> okay. >> holy cow. >> all right. stop that. >> it's horrible. in washington we have former white house press secretary and msnbc contributor robert gibbs. >> good morning. >> can i ask you something? can we start -- is there something else in the news other than the affordable care act? >> no. i think this is worth listening to. we need to put this in perspective. yes. we have toronto mayor in this block. if you zip it i'll get that in. can you do that? that's my dangling, i'll show the toronto mayor. >> but i have to sit and listen to more disastrous news. >> it's not that disastrous but not characterized well in the roll out and they are paying for it. because when you have robert gibbs stories of people get moved or upgraded or not able to go to their doctors that's going to get in the news and i'm surprised, i'm so surprised that wasn't considered as something they needed to make sure. 5% -- >> did you see -- >> i did. hell of a story on nick sabin. >> the gitmo story. he's talking about you know we aldo have co
the president's been shot. and i said to her, don't be spreading rumors like that. but with that, someone came to get me, and we went into the waiting room, you know, with everyone else, and we watched television just like everyone else did. and then the series of orders came to me, because i was medical officer. it happened just as fate would have it. medical officer of the day. and so i got orders to go first to the white house, second to the capitol and third to the grave site. >> let's start with the white house. this was the first time you'd been inside the white house? >> first time i'd been inside the white house. i'd been in the rose garden a couple times. and on the lawn with my camera. and i only have one picture of president kennedy in the rose garden, and he's standing on the porch with someone else. i can't remember who it is. but i had not been inside the white house until that, until i got posted there. and i was -- the body was in the east room. the casket was in the east room. and the greenroom is where all of the dignitaries gathered. the east room runs north and south. the w
poll numbers don't take a dive. as more dems eye next year's election what will happen to party unity. mike, what explanation did house dems give for voting in favor of the bill president obama threatened to veto. that happened last week. >> gretchen, 39 house democrats voted against their leadership which was saying that this bill would in effect destroy obama care, among them the likely democratic candidate for senate in iowa and michigan, won california house democrat explained his vote. >> the why i voted we want to give people individual choice. i'm inclined to think individuals are at best to decide what policy is best for them. again, this bill that we just voted on allows folks to have that choice. >> but, again, 39 house democrats voted for this bill after the president came out and offered an administrative fix last thursday and after the white house threatened to veto it. >> so is a democratic mutiny under way. >> there's certainly democratic heart burn among many lawmakers and concern about fixing aspects of this bill, of this law that are troubling their constituents. amo
who'll be fine anyway even though they went on the website trying to get health care and they don't and then they don't pay the penalty. >> this includes people who will have available to them other means. [inaudible] ♪ ♪ >> of course, the obamacare website problem. [laughter] [inaudible] >> yes, we still can. [laughter] reporter: in houston today, joe biden was talking about the economy. lou: millions of you and millions of americans losing their health care insurance is creating immense problems all around. ben nelson is now ceo of the national association of insurance commissioners for some of them are refusing to enforce the president's picks because they worry that it will cause the president insurance rates to show so next year and this includes risk insolvency as well. lou: health care insurance exchanges in obamacare will have more problems than just a bad website. the dow jones crossing the 16,000 level during trading that fell during the final hours. the s&p is down six, nasdaq lost 37 points. and ordered to pay $1.2 billion to customers, this company has talked abou
. >> transparency i don't know how much we are getting because we have got to get these emails drip drip drip. now we get them from one house committee and others yesterday. the white house is not too willing to give them to us. >> it's amazing. this was supposed to be the most transparent administration in the history of this country. i think the thing is if we really knew what was going on, you know, coming from the white house, coming from this administration, and the implementation of this obama care and this healthcare.gov, we would be absolutely appalled of and slowly the drip drip that's occurring is eroding, again, the confidence and the belief that there is confidence coming out of this administration. >> i thought what is was more painful about the documents that was released yesterday in in fact in part of the emails worried about the impact it would have on the media media would rev up at them knew that the testing was failing. there wasn't one part that said oh no, what about the american people? what about their health? there was no indication they were worried about covering their o
the opposite. you can't trust them. that's a serious disagreement. you don't see how they reconcile that going forward so you know administration going through this next phase, longer term phase, is going to face similar harder opposition. >> real source of tension right now between the united states and israel. obama administration and government prime minister netanyahu. jim sciutto in geneva. thanks very much. let's go to tehran right now. reza sayah has been getting reaction from folks on the street and others inside iran. i take it, reza, they are happy about this easing of international sanctions? >> reporter: they are. they know it's an interim deal. they're not quite sure what the long-term implications are. the overwhelming reaction here is a positive one. many iranians are happy that iran sat across from the world powers and managed to hammer out a deal. for many iranians this was a roller coaster of emotions. three rounds of talks at about 5:30 a.m. this morning word came that an agreement had been reached. the big sanctions that are really impacting the lives of iranians here are t
? >> i don't think you can tell what will happen next year, but i can tell you this -- democrats stand tall in support of the affordable care act. >> simply put, that is delusional. also, bob woodward, he predicted this. >> it's a mess. clearly. but what it isn't, and i think you have to look at the question of motive and the president's motive here, even though there are deep problems with the implementation, he wants to do something good for 30 million people and get them health insurance. so this isn't watergate, this isn't clinton and monica lewinsky. >> i'm not saying it's a scandal. what it seems to be is rank incompetence. >> there's no question about that, but you see all of the stories and this frenzy out there, the game over, the presidency is over. some people are saying. i think that's not the case. but here's the other side of this, which i would agree with george will on, when you go down the road, it's going to get worse. because you talk to the experts and they will tell you that this is a money issue pit's going to blow a hole in the budget. >> a big hole. in fact, he'
peace and legitimation. can you recall a lot of younger people -- a lot of people now don't recall, but just looking out into the crowd, some of you will recall the late 1960s and early 1970s. some of you will recall the long and hot summer. some of you will recall the soldiers and the army alert called out to patrol the streets of the united states in the late 1960s. and it was not a matter of whether there would be a riot were several riots but how many riots were there and remember that in the late 1960s and the early 1970s, social disruption, violent social disruption, it just went up in flames and there were hundreds of people who were killed on the streets of the united states. kilter social disruption and there were many people who thought, this is really a dangerous situation and we need to do something to calm things down and we need to do something to show people who were saying that we are going to have social justice or we will burn it down. well, what do you say to those people? you need to show them that we have had a change in regime and we really are going to repudi
'm a political on that. that 40 million people that don't have health care will have health care. host: talk a little bit about why you brought up south africa's situation. because that is the only other industrialized country that does not have national healthcare. every other country has got it. switzerland, germany, austria, france. why don't you guys bring that out? indiana.ve from hello. caller: i agree with the previous color. it is something we all need and we are the only industrialized country other than south africa that does not have it. it is absolutely something we need. curry up next from ocala, florida. this entire situation with obamacare is a train wreck and a mess. where the president went wrong was he ignored what roosevelt did and what lyndon johnson did in passing social legislation. was aent roosevelt president who finally got social security through after number of people had tried over the years. he did so by going to the republicans. it a higherand percent of republicans voted for social security than did democrats. i am not positive about that, but in a lot of them
what happened on that mtv stage which is why i don't watch it. >> at the same time i would hazard to guess that it's by the lack of real culture that is in their heads all the time. so it is something to think about. so in your own efforts to share your knowledge and experience and love is a culture is an important thing. and i think that creating those moments is super important. if it is just your little cousin. there's an incredible archive of everything that has been created and that is also amazing. >> i find it that so many of them find stuff that i didn't even know about. so i think the work that you do one-on-one and what we all have to do is important and young creative minds are absorbing it all and unlike the kind of commercial sort of regurgitation of something that has already happened, they are going to process it if they have access to it an interesting and exciting ways. thank you so much. [applause] >> please join me again in thinking farah griffin and sharifa rhodes-pitts for this conversation. i want to remind you of their books are on sale at the gift shop and
of legislation this year. still on the sunday shows, democratic leaders stood firm. >> i don't think you can tell what will happen next year. but i will tell you this, democrats stand tall in support of the affordable care act. >> i think what you saw in the 39 people, maybe 9 people had real serious concerns. the fact of the matter is about 30 of them, and i've talked to them were insulating themselves against sound bites. >> i want to bring in "the new york times" political reporter nicholas confessoy and erin pallone. nick, you wonder, at this point, is it fair to say there may be democrats who would vote for repeal? >> well, you know, the question is repeal over what? right? it's a really big bill. i'm kind of skeptical that we're going to see a push for full repeal among democrats. we're talking about some of the coverage provisions, right? some of the provisions that apply to being denied things, things that require conditions. you're going to have democrats who are going to go on the record and vote against a lot of that among other things. also prevent you from denied care for being sick
't long ago, the rock talking about never seeing that again. sandra smith, thank you. lori: we don't know exactly what was going on with the economy considering the shutdown, the government data being delayed, the cheaper gas considered a tax break. adam: republicans need a break and the future of the republican party facing what some consider a test as voters head to the polls in new jersey and virginia to select their state's next governor. webmac says investors in neutral as automakers earnings reports, quarterly profit, tell you to watch out for. adam: we all scream when we see jellyfish ice-cream. the real scoop on a new glow in the dark street. . treat . . when we made our commitment to the gulf, bp had two big goals: help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, s
behavior. >> he needs help, i think. >> i'm don lemon in for john r berman. >> i'm zoraida sambolin. >>> breaking overnight, super typhoon haiyan. a category 5 storm with winds topping out at 230 miles per hour. it is slamming into the philippines and happening right now and overnight and putting millions of people directly in harm's way. we go live to kathy novak who is live on the phone from manila this morning. i know it's difficult to get live images out of there because you're in the midst of this. can you describe what is happening right now? >> if i can give you a sense how big this storm is. it covers an area as large from washington, d.c. to miami. you said this storm is a category five. if we compare that to super storm sandy, sandy was a category three when it hit cuba and two when it cost the u.s. east coast. this is a category five and only because there are no categories above five. it is just huge. only three official reports of death but it's hard to get information from these hard-hit areas. communications are still cut to many of those regions. several avi
know so far it's been african-americans as far as i can see on whites. i don't know if it's completely that way, but that's what we've seen. >> that is prtrue. that's what you're seeing.are and this talks to the state of n debravity that's in the black e community right now.e th and where are these black to leaders that should be talking about this break down? where are the parents? u where are the guardians of the black community sthag is unacceptable behavior? this is what's going to happen.g at some point in time, one of un the people that's attacked is en going to have a w concealed l weapons license, they're going to draw down, then somebody's going to get shot. then you're going to hear all the rhetoric coming out from the al sharptons that this unarmed black teenager was assaulted and killed when right now they should be out there stopping it so we don't get to this point.tn >> they've been silent. but one -- ho >> but this doesn't fit their political narrative.es >> obviously the ones who do it, they're criminals, arrest them, process them. and those who laugh may be t aiders
think we definitely need this reform. if that is the case, i will have to rethink mr. rubio. i don't think he's going to actually -- i don't think that's real. i just don't believe that. i don't think his biggest supporters would allow him to do something like that. go, whofore you was the leading democratic candidate, the one that would give the republicans the most difficult time? caller: obviously clinton. host: why? caller: i think a lot of people believe the reason her husband was such a good president was because she was just as good as he was. what is the matchup like with clinton versus rubio? clinton would win. host: clinton versus chris christie? caller: that would be a struggle. host: vance from oklahoma. caller: i think the best candidate for republicans in 2016 will be rand paul. i think a lot of the plagarism charges against him are really focused. aligned in extra -- extemporaneous speeches. this is really a concerted campaign to bring rand paul down. he is the oene candidate that the establishment hates the most. ns the wholet h progressive empire. and that is the r
'm going to say you know, i don't know. do you know? >> i kind of think that's where this whole distraction idea came from. this is utterly amazing. but it also shows how desperate the right wing is, to develop any kind of narrative they can in the media, so people will pick it up and say, yeah, this iranian thing is all about obama care. i mean, it's outrageous. give me a break. obama care, i know it doesn't show it in the polls right now, but i think that the people are a little bit behind this one. obama care has been on a roll over the last couple weeks. nobody wants to report it. the federal exchange is working better on a day-to-day basis. day after day, it's getting better. the state exchanges are booming. the 14th state-based exchanges, oh-oh, bad news here. doubled enrollment in the first half of the month of november, jumping from 79,000 to 150,000 in just 14 days. how in the heck did they do that? let's face it. if that trend keeps up, representatives can say goodbye to their bogus talking points. look, meanwhile, there is another major reason republicans are really trashing this
to come. our breaking news coverage continues right now. hello, everyone. don lemon. top of the hour here on cnn. thank you for joining us. breaking news on cnn is tornado outbreak. tears across the upper midwest. >> our father in heaven, give us this diour daily bread and forgive us -- >> if you saw this out of your window, believe me. you would be praying as well. this is one of 11 confirmed tornados in illinois. as it hit the small town of washington near peoria. at least two deaths have been reported. this was the aftermath. nothing was left standing after the tornado was done. clean-up and recovery will take a very long time. >> look at that. this is st. louis as the storm hit. with at least 19 million people in the direct path of the worst parts of the storm. cnn has mobilized all of its resources to bring you the very latest information. jonathan monken is a director of the emergency management agency. we have him on the phone. we spoke to you about an hour ago. what is the latest information. you confirmed two deaths. what do you know now? >> caller: i can confirm we have a third
enough. >> and i don't want my daughter to feel the same way. >> it's been almost a year since then alicia is headed to and a point. with her prim primary care phys. she's ha she has a different mol of care. an aco. it's a network of doctors and hospitals and providers that aims to reduce costs and improve care and all while tun turning a profit. alicia arrives at the university of michigan health center. it's one of several aco's around the country. >> here is how it works. if the aco can give her a lower cost care they split the money with medicare and if they don't though thethey lose money. mid carmedicare calculates costs u looking at that group compared to another group that is not enrolled in aroun in an aco pro. at the end of the year the costs are compared. the aco has to be sufficient with the threshold. but has to meet quality tra matx to have any sayings at all. the way to identify the cos to o identify those at risk. >> the idea is preventive care at home instead of emergency care in hospitals. we know she was costing medicare or me medicade somewhere between 100 a
the president is voicing an opinion. here he is. >> obviously, people get pretty mascots.to team names, i don't think there are any redskins fans that mean offense. i've got to say if i were the owner of the team and i knew that there was a name of my team even if it had a storied history that was offending a sizable group of people, i'd think about changing it. but i don't want to detract from the wonderful redskins fans that are here. they love their team, and rightly so come it even though they have been having a tough time this year. think all these mascots and team names related to native americans, native americans feel pretty strongly about it it i don't know whether our attachment to a particular name real, override the legitimate concerns that people have about these things. but, i don't have a stake in this in the sense of them not a part owner of any football team. >> and now we want to include you in the conversation about whether or not the washington redskins name should be changed. 202 is the area code. native americans, we want to hear from you as well. finally, for redskins f
. but then i think about it. somebody is worse than me. you know, so i end up smiling because if i don't i'll cry. >> are you up? jaylen, jaden. >> i have three kids. quiet is something i definitely don't get. devon is my oldest, he's 12, middle school, seventh grade. my are jaylen is my little mama. my youngest is jaden he's six, the baby. i make their lunches the night before, pack them in the morning. breakfasts are done at night and then just warmed up in the morning. >> last minute check make sure your book bags are packed, hair is combed, faces washed. we're normally out the door at 6:30, 6:35 if all goes well, prayer is essential, transportation, reliable transportation, because i don't have a car. because in order for me to go to their school i have to catch a cab from my job to their school which is $40. for me to go to award ceremonies or pick up a sick child is not in my budgets. all right, here, bye. jayla behave. be good little boy. >> other than that i still get the kids out on their bus on time. it's then whether i will make my bus. i take two trains and then another bus. i
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 365 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (31 Dec 2014)